Why did Navy take the lead in defense logistics?

As the United States prepares for a potential conflict with North Korea, it is now confronting a growing challenge in its effort to deliver humanitarian aid to those in need.

In the coming weeks, the Pentagon and Defense Logistics Agency (DLA) will launch the first batch of the Army’s first civilian logistics logistics and delivery system, called THOS.

The new system, the Army announced Monday, will provide critical aid to communities in the North, South, and Central American regions.

But the system has been largely criticized by critics and experts as a poor fit for the world’s fastest-growing humanitarian crisis.

The Defense Logistic Agency is responsible for distributing aid to U.S. forces in the world.

Its chief executive officer, Lieutenant General Stephen W. G. Meeks, has long argued that the military has an economic incentive to operate in areas that have a large population of U.s. troops and civilian employees, and the military needs to have an infrastructure in place to handle its needs.

The THOS system, which will be called the Army Air Mobility Command (AMMAC), is expected to deliver cargo and supplies to communities from bases in Alaska and Florida.

It is being designed to work with the Army Corps of Engineers to create “capability for distribution, processing, and shipping of critical relief supplies,” according to a statement from the DLA.

The system will have a “large, high-capacity warehouse space for processing and shipping,” the statement said.

The DLA will also provide the Army with access to a network of warehouses for storing supplies in preparation for the launch.

The agency has already provided more than $1 billion in humanitarian aid through the program.

The Army is also expected to provide support to communities that are in need through its AMMAC program.

The Army’s new system has the potential to drastically improve the delivery of humanitarian aid, with a potential to boost the number of shipments by more than 90 percent, according to Army Lieutenant General Matthew P. Miller, the agency’s acting chief of logistics.

According to the DBA’s statement, THOS will be able to handle a range of “critical supplies and services,” including food, water, medicine, and medicine supplies.

The program will also be able “to meet the unique needs of the military’s operational and operational readiness needs,” according the statement.

The military is also aiming to create an “enhanced capability for delivery of relief aid” to communities of concern, including communities in Afghanistan and Iraq.

The U.N. High Commissioner for Refugees estimates that the U.K., the United Arab Emirates, and Egypt have a total of 1.3 million internally displaced people, and that more than 1 million people are in temporary housing in the U!AID humanitarian assistance has already been deployed to communities devastated by the conflict in Syria.

More than 2.4 million people have been displaced since the conflict began, according the United Nations.

The United States has responded with $3.5 billion in aid, including $1.3 billion in food and $2.4 billion in medicine.

The Trump administration has called for an immediate end to the Syrian civil war, which has killed more than 250,000 people, displaced millions, and sparked humanitarian crises around the world, including the Rohingya refugees.

On Monday, the U .

S.

Army announced that it has launched the first phase of its “Red Cross” relief mission to help displaced people in Syria and Iraq, including about 400 people from a village in Syria’s Quneitra province.

The Red Cross mission is intended to “help ensure the safety and security of the population and provide assistance for their needs in Syria,” according an announcement from the Army.

The first round of Red Cross operations will begin in Syria in March, according Army spokesman Col. Jason Klink, adding that the operation will be “a highly-trained, professional and efficient team with an unparalleled track record of success.”

The U. S. Army is a part of the International Organization for Migration.

The relief effort will focus on providing emergency food and medical supplies, including medical kits, and providing food assistance to refugees and displaced families in Syria, according a statement.